Wearing a Tallit (prayer shawl) during prayers dates back thousands of years. Yair Emanuel has reimagined the traditional Tallit and has created beautiful prayer shawls that are beautifully decorated with embroidery and color, creating a Tallit that is both a beautiful and functional piece of Judaica.
This beautiful set includes a tallit, a beautiful zippered embroidered tallit bag, and a coordinating embroidered kippah which make a beautiful gift to give or to receive.
Emanuel’s Star of David talit is embroidered in various shades of blue for a truly Israeli feel. The talit features a unique design reminiscent of stained glass windows.
Featured on the tallit is the phrase in Hebrew from the blessing one recites upon donning a talit, “who has sanctified us with His commandments and commanded us to enwrap ourselves in Tzitzit.”
- Talit size 19.6 x 74.8 inches/ 50×190 cm
Set includes: Talit Carry Bag, kippah, and talit
Star of David Blue Embroidered Talit Set
Yair Emanuel is a prolific artist and creator of Israel’s most recognized and loved Judaica. His creative use of colors, textures, and images from the land of Israel makes his beautiful works of art instantly recognizable.
Born on Kibbutz Sha’alvim in central Israel, Emanuel developed his artistic talent as a young man at the prestigious Bezalel Academy of Art and Design in Jerusalem. While studying in Jerusalem, he fell in love with the Holy City and decided to make it his home. His studio is located in the heart of Jerusalem. The city influences many of his beautiful works of art, decorated with scenes from the Old City of Jerusalem. His other works celebrate the seven species of the land of Israel with charming depictions of wheat, barley, rye, pomegranates, grapes, olives, and figs.
Emanuel’s designs are infused with his love for Judaism, a respect for tradition blended with his joyful embrace of color and innovation. His Judaica is represented in various mediums from painted wood, textiles, and metal. Each piece that he makes is unique while recognizably ‘Emanuel.’